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today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Another reason why I choose free and Open Source software
  • A bug’s life
  • Cheese vs Ekiga for Software Engineering class
  • The “Gleaners” of Paris
  • Software Freedom Day 2011
  • Ohio Linux Fest 2011 report
  • Speed Up Your Computer Commercials
  • Linux Foundation sites still offline after attack
  • Post PC my butt
  • Top 8 worst suggestions on Linux
  • Russian President Medvedev asked to fund Windows clone
  • Red Hat 6 gets thumbs up from SAP, Amazon
  • Linux is popular in Argentina due to its low cost

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Wally 2.4.2 with GNOME Shell Support
  • Vinux : Ubuntu For Blind (visually Impaired users)
  • The OpenJDK as the default Java on Linux
  • A quick look at Mageia 1 and Mandriva 2011
  • Pinta Revived, New Release Planned
  • digiKam Software Collection 2.1.0 is out...
  • Ubuntu 11.10 Gets Updated Installer Slides
  • Canonical Focuses Efforts on Engaging Independent Developers
  • Introducing CoffeeScript
  • KVM and the great outdoors
  • KDE Commit-Digest for 4th September
  • Happier OpenSuse Days
  • MIB Mandriva/ROSA backgrounds
  • Removing the Fedora Release Notes from the releases?
  • Linux Crazy Podcast 92 The Perfect Desktop IMHO
  • Ubuntu 11.10 Preview | LAS | s18e06

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Moving on from Desktop Wars
  • Phonon-Xine is dead. Long live Phonon-GStreamer.
  • Minbar and the Islamic Tools and Libraries
  • Death of the command line revisited
  • 5 Free Apps for Eye-Popping Graphics
  • Oresme, plotting for GNUstep
  • Longene: The Linux Kernel With Windows Support
  • Contributor hunt begins as libVLC goes LGPL
  • Learning Unix
  • Two More Developers Join The Chicago Linux Panel
  • A Way off the Ranch
  • Adobe Offers Flash Player 11 Release Candidate
  • Tracking Server Uptimes
  • Can Linux Kill Your Hardware - A Warning to Asus T101MT Owners
  • are distros trying to be too easy?
  • Munich Migration From The User’s Viewpoint
  • If you have a mysterious problem with a Linux box, try sys_basher
  • Three Top Open Source Bug Tracking Apps
  • X.Org Smooth Scrolling Prepped For Merging
  • FLOSS Weekly 181: libcloud
  • The Linux Link Tech Show Episode 419

various leftovers:

Filed under
News
HowTos
  • My favourite Empathy feature no-one knows about
  • Oddly enough, I miss the Linux desktop
  • Mitigating risks, part 1
  • New Opera 12.00 build with rendering and Speed Dial improvements
  • Deus Ex Human Revolution Terminal Theme
  • Startups, pride and open source
  • Powerful Firewall Manager built on top of Iptables - Vuurmuur
  • Sourceforge Project of the Month September 2011 - GCompris
  • Three Reasons To Use Linux For Home Use
  • FSF's Star Turn in the Android FUDathon, Part 1
  • Unofficial Patch Brings OnLive to Linux
  • Should KDE become the Apache Software Foundation of the Qt world?
  • Developing LibreOffice
  • No Android forks here
  • A Q&A Panel About Contributing To X.Org & Open-Source
  • New on the opensource.com: Open source resources
  • The Document Foudation Board Elections: Nominations Open
  • TimeGraph: A Linux GPU Command Scheduler
  • GIMP Plugin Registry 3.5.4 Brings 4 Updates
  • X.Org XDC2011 Chicago Preview
  • Bitfighter multi-player Indie game, needs you
  • If You Build It, They Will Come.....(Ignite for Linux)
  • Community Hack Allows Linux/Wine users to experience OnLive
  • Roccat Linux Support Keeps Coming
  • Tor: confidential, anonymous and secure Internet
    jailbash
  • the most versatile IDE for development in Ubuntu | Geany IDE
  • Going Linux Sep 05: #149 Listener Feedback
  • Linux Outlaws 227 - Competitively Priced

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
HowTos
  • Tor Browser Bundle-Tor Goes Portable
  • First Look At Ubuntu Linux 11.10 Beta
  • Find out what is using your swap
  • Network emulator tool for Linux
  • Finding Files And Folders With KFind
  • Configuring IP aliases under Ubuntu Linux
  • Use Mechanig to Easily Clean Up Your Ubuntu Machine
  • Automatic Software Installer for Ubuntu Linux - Bleeding Edge
  • Ubuntu terminal keyboard shortcuts
  • AES Encryption with Python
  • [SOLVED] Blank dark screen after installing ATI Drivers in Ubuntu
  • Your Favorite Browsers
  • The Android/GPL situation
  • 25,000 Children Are about to Learn Sugar
  • Reflecting on Chrome as browser hits third birthday
  • Firefox 8 May Catch Up to Chrome for Speed
  • Putting more fun into openSUSE Conference
  • The Linux Link Tech Show Episode 418
  • NVIDIA Provides RandR Patch For Border Property
  • A Tale of Two Licenses
  • TuxRadar: Podcast Season 3 Episode 17
  • FLOSS Weekly 180

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Don’t be an idiot
  • Opera 11.51 released
  • openSUSE release counter
  • Libertus Braille Font
  • Not Dead Yet? Top Three Possibilities for HP’s webOS
  • SFD 2011: Local does compute
  • HP TouchPad gets Android port and final production run
  • Web application mode in GNOME 3.2
  • Nepomuk Frameworks – kdelibs 5.0: What To Do
  • Red Hat Expands Customer Involvement in Red Hat Enterprise Linux 7 Development
  • Ubuntu for Developers' workstations
  • Oracle retires licence for distributing its Java with Linux
  • Protect Your Brand: A Warning to FOSS Project Admins
  • The New World Of SuperCollider3, Part 3
  • Introduction to Cryptography with Open-Source Software (book review
  • GNU wget 1.13.3 released
  • Linux Outlaws 226 - Diggy Diggy Hole

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
HowTos
  • HOWTO: Linux on the Dell Inspiron Duo
  • Vaio tips for Debian Squeeze
  • Why Firefox Could Own Browser-Based Gaming
  • How to Write syslog Daemons Which Cooperate Nicely With systemd
  • Samsung DRM Driver Could Make It Into The Kernel
  • [SOLVED] Booting up stuck after ATI Driver Installation
  • Sickbrick Linux Demo Available
  • Linux Outlaws 225 - Chicken Herding (OggCamp 11 Recap)
  • Quantifiers in Managing Repetition
  • LibreOffice user research – Results
  • Flightgear 2.4 plus something cuddly and something fishy
  • Getting Information about packages in Ubuntu Linux
  • How to kill a dead SSH session gracefully
  • Linux-ready 4G base-station SoCs begin sampling
  • Low-cost open source Wi-Fi may cover new ground
  • What are your highlights and lowlights of the past 20 years?

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Quick Look at Sabayon 6 Continued (KDE)
  • The Mozilla Public License - almost 2.0 (part 1)
  • A 40-Way Gallium3D Graphics Card Comparison
  • Double Commander 0.5, Released (Dual Panel File Manager)
  • Debian patches Apache bug, upstream yet to react
  • New 'Cool' Developments
  • Five easy ways to get you coding
  • Gwibber The Ultimate Microblogging Client
  • The SuperCollider Book: A Review
  • Cloud.com goes open source
  • GhostBSD: not "just another BSD"
  • How Free Software Contributed to the Success of Steve Jobs and Apple
  • Oilrush pre-order USC
  • Shiny new UI in Empathy 3.2
  • Extreme tab browsing

some odds & ends:

Filed under
News
  • Mandriva 2011 “Hydrogen” is out!
  • Firefox Ships with 6000 Potential Bugs, Community Lead Departs
  • Linux Australia to live stream SGM
  • KNemo - Network interfaces monitor for KDE’s systray
  • Stellarium: setting up your very own Planetarium at home
  • OpenSUSE Sonar GTK2/GTK3 Theme
  • Demo – Raspberry Pi running Quake 3
  • “The Changing Desktop Trends”
    A Linux Perspective - KDE vs Gnome3 vs Unity
  • Mesa Kills Old Hardware Support: No More 3dfx Voodoo
  • Thoughts about KDE Plasma on non-Linux Systems
  • Defence bolsters search for open source software
  • Windows Game on Linux | LAS | s18e04

today's leftovers:

Filed under
News
  • Running Wayland On Ubuntu 11.10
  • Music Player Tomahawk 0.2 Tweaks Appearance, Adds New Features
  • On Second Thought Firefox Will Keep Its Version Numbers
  • That UK.gov Firefox cookie leakage snafu explained
  • Dotzler: Firefox Six Week Road Map
  • Minimized Window Thumbnails in the Switcher
  • At 20, Linux is invisible, ubiquitous
  • Ubuntu 11.10 Development update
  • Download all the shortlisted ubuntu 11.10 oneiric wallpapers in zip file
  • Linux Turns 20 Today—And Shut Up, Yes, It Still Matters
  • Best In Show Solitaire Coming To GNU/Linux
  • Distro Breakdown in the Netflix/Linux Petition
  • Kankaanpää Cuts Costs by 50 Percent with Red Hat Virtualization
  • Flash 11: It contains a kcmodule for KDE
  • Oracle Does Some Open-Source Good With TTM
  • Marketers, Open Source is Different
  • Who uses Fedora as a server?
  • Mandriva Getting to Gold
  • The Linux Link Tech Show Episode 417
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More in Tux Machines

Leftovers: OSS

OSS in the Back End

  • Open Source NFV Part Four: Open Source MANO
    Defined in ETSI ISG NFV architecture, MANO (Management and Network Orchestration) is a layer — a combination of multiple functional entities — that manages and orchestrates the cloud infrastructure, resources and services. It is comprised of, mainly, three different entities — NFV Orchestrator, VNF Manager and Virtual Infrastructure Manager (VIM). The figure below highlights the MANO part of the ETSI NFV architecture.
  • After the hype: Where containers make sense for IT organizations
    Container software and its related technologies are on fire, winning the hearts and minds of thousands of developers and catching the attention of hundreds of enterprises, as evidenced by the huge number of attendees at this week’s DockerCon 2016 event. The big tech companies are going all in. Google, IBM, Microsoft and many others were out in full force at DockerCon, scrambling to demonstrate how they’re investing in and supporting containers. Recent surveys indicate that container adoption is surging, with legions of users reporting they’re ready to take the next step and move from testing to production. Such is the popularity of containers that SiliconANGLE founder and theCUBE host John Furrier was prompted to proclaim that, thanks to containers, “DevOps is now mainstream.” That will change the game for those who invest in containers while causing “a world of hurt” for those who have yet to adapt, Furrier said.
  • Is Apstra SDN? Same idea, different angle
    The company’s product, called Apstra Operating System (AOS), takes policies based on the enterprise’s intent and automatically translates them into settings on network devices from multiple vendors. When the IT department wants to add a new component to the data center, AOS is designed to figure out what needed changes would flow from that addition and carry them out. The distributed OS is vendor-agnostic. It will work with devices from Cisco Systems, Hewlett Packard Enterprise, Juniper Networks, Cumulus Networks, the Open Compute Project and others.
  • MapR Launches New Partner Program for Open Source Data Analytics
    Converged data vendor MapR has launched a new global partner program for resellers and distributors to leverage the company's integrated data storage, processing and analytics platform.
  • A Seamless Monitoring System for Apache Mesos Clusters
  • All Marathons Need a Runner. Introducing Pheidippides
    Activision Publishing, a computer games publisher, uses a Mesos-based platform to manage vast quantities of data collected from players to automate much of the gameplay behavior. To address a critical configuration management problem, James Humphrey and John Dennison built a rather elegant solution that puts all configurations in a single place, and named it Pheidippides.
  • New Tools and Techniques for Managing and Monitoring Mesos
    The platform includes a large number of tools including Logstash, Elasticsearch, InfluxDB, and Kibana.
  • BlueData Can Run Hadoop on AWS, Leave Data on Premises
    We've been watching the Big Data space pick up momentum this year, and Big Data as a Service is one of the most interesting new branches of this trend to follow. In a new development in this space, BlueData, provider of a leading Big-Data-as-a-Service software platform, has announced that the enterprise edition of its BlueData EPIC software will run on Amazon Web Services (AWS) and other public clouds. Essentially, users can now run their cloud and computing applications and services in an Amazon Web Services (AWS) instance while keeping data on-premises, which is required for some companies in the European Union.

today's howtos

Industrial SBC builds on Raspberry Pi Compute Module

On Kickstarter, a “MyPi” industrial SBC using the RPi Compute Module offers a mini-PCIe slot, serial port, wide-range power, and modular expansion. You might wonder why in 2016 someone would introduce a sandwich-style single board computer built around the aging, ARM11 based COM version of the original Raspberry Pi, the Raspberry Pi Compute Module. First off, there are still plenty of industrial applications that don’t need much CPU horsepower, and second, the Compute Module is still the only COM based on Raspberry Pi hardware, although the cheaper, somewhat COM-like Raspberry Pi Zero, which has the same 700MHz processor, comes close. Read more